The White House is not trying to make regime change in Syria, reports CNBC's John Harwood. A military response is intended to be a punitive strike against the Assad regime and show there is a price to pay for using weapons of mass destruction.
If the U.S. is going to intervene "it's important we get something out of it," says Michael Singh, Washington Institute for Near East Policy, discussing possible options for the U.S. in response to alleged chemical attacks on Syrian civilians.
NBC's Richard Engel reports the latest detail on possible U.S. retaliation for the alleged use of chemical weapons against civilians by the Syrian regime.
Holger Schmieding, chief economist at Berenberg Bank, expects the bond market to be "fairly calm" for the next few days to weeks unless something "dramatic" happens.
Lord Malloch Brown, former UN deputy secretary general and former foreign office minister, praises the U.K. and U.S. for their reaction to the situation in Syria and talks about how an action could be made.
Hugo Dixon, editor-at-large at Breaking Views, comments on Syria and highlights that it's crucial that the U.S. and U.K display the evidence they say they have before any strike takes place.
Steve Sedgwick takes you through the European market open where stocks have come in lower over tensions in Syria.
Naguib Sawiris, founder of the Free Egyptians Party, talks to CNBC about Obama's record in the Middle East.
Naguib Sawiris, founder of the Free Egyptians Party, tells CNBC that there's a real risk of fanatic terroristic elements gaining the reign in Syria.
Richard Murphy, former U.S. ambassador to Syria discusses what the U.S. needs to do and outlines his expectations of the possible outcomes.
Discussing the impact of the crisis in Syria on stocks, with Danielle Hughes, Divine Capital Markets; Scott Nations of NationsShares; and Lewis Lehrman, The Lehrman Institute.
NBC News has learned the Syrian Electronic Army is behind a hack attack of The New York Times and Twitter. NBC's Robert Windrem offers insight.
NBC is hearing there will likely be U.S. missile strikes on Syria, reports NBC's Richard Engel. Bret Stephens, Wall Street Journal, explains why he thinks the U.S. should aim to kill Syrian President Bashar Assad if it chooses to take military action. Mark Kimmit, Retired U.S. Army Brigadier General, weighs in.
Whenever we don't know what's going to happen in the Middle East, we get a real sell-off in the market, explains Mad Money host Jim Cramer. Cramer comments on Syria's impact on oil; as well as looming debt ceiling.
Discussing the fallout from last week's glitch on the Nasdaq, with CNBC's Bob Pisani; and the impact on oil price in relation to Syria, with John Kilduff, Again Capital.
How U.S. involvement in Syria could play out this week, with CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera; the "Fast Money" traders share their trades in relation to Russia's relationship with Syria; and David Bianco, Deutsche Bank, explains potential headwinds for the market outlook.
The situation in Syria is impacting oil prices, surging 3 percent today on concerns of potential U.S. military action. Peter Schiff, Euro Pacific Capital, and David Hale of David Hale Global Economics, discuss economic threats.
Erik Ristuben, Russell Investments; Michael Santoli, Yahoo Finance; Tim Leach, U.S. Bank Wealth Management Group; and CNBC's Rick Santelli discuss if the market's sell-off is a result of imminent U.S. military action in Syria.
Fears of imminent U.S. military action against Syria moved the markets lower today. David Darst, Morgan Stanley Wealth Management, and CNBC's Jeff Cox discuss concerns.
NBC's Jim Miklaszewski has the latest on Syria as the world awaits President Obama's decision on military action. Michael O'Hanlon, Brookings Institution, and Daniel Serwer, Johns Hopkins discuss what this may mean for the markets.